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Secret armies; the new technique of Nazi warfare


Published c1939
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Publisher New York, Modern age books, inc
Year 1939
Pages 168
Possible copyright status NOT_IN_COPYRIGHT
Language English
Digitizing sponsor MSN
Book contributor Prelinger Library
Collection prelinger_library; additional_collections; americana

Full catalog record MARCXML

[Open Library icon]This book has an editable web page on Open Library.

Reviews

Reviewer: endisnear - - April 9, 2010
Subject: the end IS near
"Now showing in theaters everywhere!"
Wake up and smell the fascism.
Reviewer: pritch1 - - August 28, 2008
Subject: England's Cliveden Set
The book is not just about America. Chapter 2 is very interesting indeed for anyone interested in British policy at that time.
Reviewer: SergieJ - - July 3, 2007
Subject: Hilarious piece of Soviet-type propaganda
Outstanding and hilarious piece of anti-German propaganda!

Written by an Czech,looks like, and even uses absolutely the same language to describe Germans as Soviet conspiracy authors used to describe the evil American imperialist spies somewhat later!

Gestapo agents roaming Holland with passports valid for 14 days that are somehow supposed to prevent them from defecting are a real gem!!!
Reviewer: notmtwain - - April 26, 2006
Subject: Nazi Use of Fifth Column Technique in Pre-war Europe
Writing in 1939, the author reviews the period 1937 to 1939 when the Nazis were able to obtain all of their desires for expansion (Austria, Czechoslovakia, the Ruhr, etc.) without having to fight. They used negotiation, intimidation and their foreign agents to influence foreign policy in Britain and other major foreign powers. They also used the influence of the wealthy, whose fear of communism led them to favor the development of fascist countries. The author warns about similar techniques being used within the United States-- to keep us out of the war and to weaken us in the event of war. To me, the story was enlightening and plausible. Most other histories I've seen of this period gloss over the details, so I enjoyed reading it. It is one man's view of the coming debacle and must have been enlightening to some people during the period before America entered the war.
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